Monday, May 09, 2016

Boston School Girls' Nude Selfies Flood Internet

America's schools are churning out sluts in droves.

Police in Duxbury, Massachusetts are investigating to determine how exposés of over fifty girls attending Duxbury High School in the Boston suburb were posted to the Internet photo site DropBox.  Authorities say that the girls, all identified by name in the postings, are simply innocent minors who eagerly took "embarrassing photos" of themselves or encouraged others to photograph them in "varying stages of undress."

For background, read how more and more schools incorporate pornography in the curriculum because experts say it belongs in the classroom.

Click headlines below to read previous articles:

Teen Students Learn to Produce & Distribute Child Pornography

Arresting Kids for Sexting is Overreaction, Say New York Parents

Students Film Porn - School, Cops Give it a Pass

Child-Self Porn Legalized in New Mexico: Sexting

Hundreds of Colorado Students Self-produce Child Porn, Police Say

Sexting Epidemic: Indiana & Illinois Schools, Police Say

Teens Jailed for Child Porn Group Sex Video in Illinois

Homosexual Teacher Says Child Porn OK to View

Homosexual Teacher Arrested for Watching Anal Sex Pornography in Classroom

Also read Education Experts Say: Relax Parents, Sexting is Simply How Kids Flirt Today

-- From "Duxbury police are investigating how dozens of photos of local high school girls in varying stages of undress came to be uploaded on the Internet photo storage site Dropbox" by The Associated Press 5/6/16

Police were alerted to the Dopbox page on Wednesday by officials at Duxbury High School. Authorities worked with the Internet site to have the photos removed.

Duxbury Police Chief Matthew Clancy says some of the images were taken by friends or the subjects themselves. Others appeared to be fakes.

He says police were conducting interviews at the high school, but did not expect to charge any of the students there.

To read the entire article above, CLICK HERE.

From "Police: Dropbox page contained explicit photos of Duxbury High School students" by Dialynn Dwyer, Boston Globe 5/5/16

“There are some young people here who are very embarrassed and very upset,” Police Chief Matthew Clancy said in a statement. “They are victims. They made a mistake and someone took advantage of that. Unfortunately we are learning that many communities have been dealing with this very issue. We will join the Schools as needed and requested in educating students on the negative impacts of this activity.”

The department said officers are focusing on identifying the victims involved and the person responsible for creating the page.

To read the entire article above, CLICK HERE.

From "Police, Dropbox trying to ID source of lewd Duxbury pics" by Marie Szaniszlo, Boston Herald 5/7/16

[DropBox, the] San Francisco-headquartered company could take weeks to turn over data that could help investigators trace who started the Dropbox page and who used it to post or share the photos, Duxbury police Chief Matthew M. Clancy said, adding that search warrants of those people are likely to follow.

“It’s a very sensitive, private and embarrassing matter,” the chief said. “In most cases, these are selfies that were sent to a boyfriend. That’s a crime in Massachusetts, but we’re not treating it as one in the case of these girls. We want them to learn from this.

“We’re clearly identifying these girls as victims because that’s what they are,” said Clancy, who declined to say how many there are.

Both Duxbury Schools Superintendent Benedict Tantillo and high school Principal Blake A. Dalton did not return repeated calls yesterday. But Clancy said police will join school officials as needed to warn students about the dangers and the consequences of sharing nude photos of themselves or others.

To read the entire article above, CLICK HERE.

From "Police investigating website with illicit photos of Duxbury High School students" by Rebecca Everett, 5/6/16

[Chief Clancy] said police are investigating to determine who created and contributed to the site.

He or she could be looking at a decade-long prison sentence.

That's because even if the images originated as "sexts" and were shared willingly with a teenage boyfriend or girlfriend, they are still considered child pornography if the subject is under 18. That means that even before they made it on the website, the images were technically illegally shared if they were texted or emailed.

A conviction on a charge of distributing child pornography in Massachusetts carries a minimum sentence of 10 years in prison and a maximum of 20 years.

To read the entire article above, CLICK HERE.

Also read Failed Sexual Utopia Plagued by Rampant Disease